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Read Mike's article with new information about offering jelly:
|Orange Flower Dish Feeder
Pretty frame looks like a flower, comes with an orange plastic dish to put jelly in. Has two scewers to hold half and orange each. About 12 inches long.
|Oriole Glass Dish Feeder
Pretty black metal holder with a glass dish which is orange. Can be used to hold half an orange or jelly.
|Recycled Oriole Feeder
Made from 90 percent recycled material. Bright orange to attract Orioles. 2 spikes to poke oranges on. Attached hanging cable.
|Blue Glass Dish Feeder
This pretty feeder will hold half an orange or grape jelly. The favorite of Orioles. Black artsy wrought iron hook gracefully balances level to hold the pretty, clear glass blue dish lifts out easily to clean. 12 inches long. Made in the USA.
|Oriole Feeder From Recycled Plastic
Go green with this super Oriole feeder made from recycled milk jugs. Thirty milk jugs makes one feeder. Heavy duty, will not rot or wear away any time soon. Has two scewers for orange halves and a pretty dish to hold grape jelly. Heavy duty hanger built in. Easy to wash and keep clean. About 12 inches wide. Check out our special Bird Jelly shown below.
|Copper Oriole Feeder
A work of art and very pretty, this copper feeder by has two scewers to hold orange halves and a glass dish to hold grape jelly. When the orioles are gone, it can also be used to hold meal worms for bluebirds and hunks of suet or even peanut butter. It is handcrafted from solid copper for years of outdoor use. Measures 11 inches long. Made in USA.
|Jewel Cut Glass Oriole Feeder
Orange jewel cut glass holds 8 oz. of nectar. The brushed cooper base has 3 nectar ports. 11 inches long. This pretty feeder is made by Wood Link in the USA. Makes a pretty and functional gift.
|Double Orange Holder
Cheap and easy way to put out oranges for Orioles. This cute holder that looks like an orange has a scewer and perch on both sides. Simply cut an orange in half and put one on each side. Durable plastic, easy to assemble, easy to clean. Will also attract warblers, catbirds, and other orange loving birds. Comes with cord hanger and boxed.
|Wood Link Oriole Feeder
This multi-tasking feeder does it all. You can scewer an orange in the middle or use the built-in ant cup to keep ants out. Just add sugar water, no dye. Has small wells for jelly. Comes apart easily for cleaning. 12 oz. nectar capacity, 8 total feeding stations, 4 built in jelly stations.
|Oriole Nectar Mix
If you're too lazy to make your own sugar mix, this is for you. This 8 oz. box will mix up 64 oz. of nectar. It mixes instantly with tap water, no boiling required. No artificial sweeteners or color.
Keep ants off your hummer and oriole feeders with this nifty little ant guard. Shaped like a bell, you simply spread petroleum jelly around the inside and ants won't cross it. Only needs repeating when necessary, usually once a month.
Unlike your fridge, a hummingbird feeder needs to be kept sparkling clean. This little brush helps get into those tough spots. Can bend in various shapes to get at hard to reach corners. Bristle end will scrub out any residue. Feeder must be cleaned with every nectar change for the safety and health of the birds. Combine this with the Little Brushes listed below made to clean the small feeding holes and ports. For hummer and oriole feeders.
|Feeder Mop Brush
Soft foam mop brush is perfect for glass hummer and oriole feeders. Ten inches long and designed to really reach in to those corners. Feeders must be cleaned with every nectar change for the safety and health of the birds. If your feeder also has tiny holes, use the little brushes listed below too.
Perfect for scrubbing out those little holes in hummingbird and oriole feeders, which can get really gunked up if you do not. (They really work great for cleaning the holes in travel coffee lids too.) Handy pack of 3.
Make Your Own Oriole Nectar:* If you mix your own food the ratio is 1 part sugar to 4 parts water, do not use any coloring. Food coloring may be harmful to the birds. * Wash feeder well and replace nectar every 3 or 4 days whether used by the birds or not - it will turn black and icky. This means you cannot put a new feeder out, waiting for the first orioles, and just leave it. * Just stick out half and orange until you are sure your orioles are back and then put out nectar. * If using jelly, just put out a little at a time, too much may get on the birds. * Never use honey.
Bird Watcher's General Store * 36 Rt. 6A, Orleans, MA 02653 toll-free: 1-800-562-1512